from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of particular.
  • noun : The details or specifics of something.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


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  • The office, and yes, by virtue of this strange conservative doctrine of federal headship, the person holding the office as well, does indeed deserve respect, honor and, subject to the law of God in particulars, the obedience of those under his authority.

    Thank God Joe Biden was at the beer summit. - Moe_Lane’s blog - RedState

  • I relinquish the appointment soon — and will hope for an opportunity to explain particulars — till when I remain

    Letter 102

  • And it is because I differ in both the above particulars from the Author you first put into my hands, that I do not feel myself acting a consistant part in spreading his opinions.

    Letter 129

  • If this arrangement meets your approbation, he wishes you to bring to town, all his letters to you, on the present subject, as they contain particulars which have escaped his memory, and which would be useful to refer to.

    Letter 379

  • And to bash modern SF as being the same as old SF, just with different particulars is just silly.

    Does Science Fiction, in Fact, Suck?

  • It disagrees in particulars with José María Alvarez, Formosa Geográfica e Históricamente Considerada (Barcelona: Librería Católica Internacional, 1930), especially regarding the timing of the withdrawal of Spanish troops. back

    How Taiwan Became Chinese

  • So to say he voted against these particulars is really a distortion of the legislative process.

    March 2004

  • I have, in these prefatory remarks, extracted a few particulars from the short chapter on Morocco, contained in my work on the

    Travels in Morocco

  • The interplay of minute particulars is what Blake calls the vision of the infinite, which, accordingly, presupposes a particular concept of infinity rather than refers to any common meaning of it (if such a common meaning exists to begin with).

    Chaosmic Orders: Nonclassical Physics, Allegory, and the Epistemology of Blake's Minute Particulars.

  • The system of ethics which would be enforced by such a philosophy would not be strikingly different in many particulars from the moral code of Christianity, but the reasons for obeying it would be found wholly in the satisfactions of the good life itself, not in the promise of reward or punishment after death.

    What College Did to My Religion


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